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Full text of "Flora Indica Vol-I"

INTRODUCTORY  ESSAY,

189

advance no further to the westward will, we do not doubt,
prove very much larger, as the following list of species al-
ready identified proves:

Aconitum palmatum.
Manglietia insignis.
Magnolia splienocwrpa.
Michelia excelsa*

Sphserostemma elongatum.
Stephania licrnandifolia.
Berberis WallicJiiawa-

       angulosa,
Meconopsis simplicifolia.
          Nipalensis.

          Walliclm.

Corydalis juncea.
Pyrus Indictt,

   foliolosa.
Cotone&ster rotundifolia.
Eriobotrya* elliptica*
Photioia dubia.

,,       wteprifolia.
Bubus migostts.

     calyeirws.
Cerasus rufa.

Sanguisorba decandra.
Panai Pseudo-ginseng.

a             /

Hedera polyacantha.
Toricellia tilicefolia,
Wightia gitpantea.
Schoepfia fragrans.
G-aultheria fragrantissima.

Edgeworthia G-wrdneri.
Eriosolsena WallicMi.
Cionainoiiiiini ?
Benzoin Neesiawum*
Phoebe paniculata*
Tetrauthera sericea.
         elongata.

Neillia thyrsijlora,

Sphserocaiya edulis,
Helicia rolusta.
Coryhi&ferox.
Querciis ser-rata.

      Arcaida.

      lamellosa.
Podocurpus macropliylla.
Laiix Griffiiliii.

A considerable number of tropical forms also creep along
the base of the Himalaya as far west as the valley of Nipal,
which have not been collected in Kumaon or west of it, as:
Diflonia speciosa.                            Parabsena sagUtata.
      aurea.                               Cocculus mpltis.
Saccopetalmn tomentosum*               Castanea Indica.
and a species of Calamus.
Western Himalaya.
The mean elevation of the western Himalaya is not mate-